The real Chicago World Fair of the 1950s and 1960s: A look back
On a day when there were thousands of people in Chicago to see the opening of the new World’s Fair in a small ballroom on Chicago’s North Side, I wandered around a few blocks from the ballroom, past a few hundred of my friends who had gathered around a projector to watch the first opening of a new World Fair.
I was in the mood for some nostalgia, but I wasn’t about to spend much time thinking about the future.
It wasn’t until I had finished watching the opening ceremony and was looking at the skyline that I realized how much I missed the days of the World’s Fairs of the past.
The ballroom was full of people, and many of them had been there a long time.
A young woman with a red-headed baby sat on a nearby bench, gazing up at the crowd.
She was a little older than me, but she was also one of the few who could remember the past Chicago World Fairs.
She recalled watching the first Chicago World Festival in the mid-1930s, when it was called the World Fair and featured such attractions as a roller coaster, a fire hydrant, a giant corn maze, a carnival, a circus, and the Chicago Exposition.
She recalled that she loved the fairs that were held there, and that she would come back to the fairgrounds to see them again someday.
It was a memory that I will never forget.
I started to wonder about the other people who I knew in Chicago, people who had worked there for years, the people who attended the fair every year.
My mom, who was a sales representative for the fair, told me that there was a lot of people working at the fair who didn’t know any of the workers that worked there, that they would never know.
As I grew up, I started to notice the signs around the fair.
They read, “Employees Only” and “Only For Employees.”
I noticed that there were signs saying, “Do Not Wear Shoes on the Job.”
I noticed that the workers who were there to help customers were all wearing their work shoes, even when they weren’t supposed to.
In the 1940s and 1950s, people working for the Chicago Fair didn’t always have to wear shoes.
In fact, the workers at the Chicago World’s fairs were encouraged to wear a wide variety of shoes.
They would have their shoes cleaned, but the shoes would not be washed.
The workers would go out on their walk to wash their shoes, but then they would come in and do their work and get back in their shoes.
I think it was the same with workers who worked at the Fairgrounds and the Fair Grounds.
When they went to work at the World of Motion, for example, they wore sneakers.
But in the 1920s and 1930s, it was not unusual for workers to wear the same shoes for years at a time.
At the Fair of Motion in the 1950, there was not much uniformity.
I saw people walking in the park wearing sneakers, and when I went to a restaurant in the Park that was owned by the Fair, there were workers wearing their shoes in a wide array of styles.
But by the 1930s and 1940s, the Fair had changed.
In the 1920, the Chicago International Exhibition of Art, which had been running since the 1890s, had closed and the fair was now called the Chicago Arts & Craft Fair.
The Fair of Arts and Craft was a new organization that was run by a group of artists, craftsmen, and craftsmen’s associations and their families.
In order to compete for public funding, they had to hire the services of an independent contractor, who would go to the Fair to paint the walls, the booths, and other exhibits.
In return, they would give their services to the organization.
After working for over 20 years in Chicago for a number of years, I decided to get out of there.
I didn’t have a job lined up and I couldn’t afford to leave.
I worked for a few years as a school bus driver for the Fair and also taught for a while.
I got married, had children, and had my daughter.
It took me a while to adjust to my new life.
I went from working at a bus company to being a full-time teacher and eventually starting a small business that sold antiques.
But I didn, in fact, retire from the Fair.
The Fair was a big part of my life and I have fond memories of it, even if I don’t have any formal education.
The Chicago World of Art Festival was the first of many.
The new fair was called Chicago World and was held annually.
It also had an annual parade, which was held in May.
For many of the people at the ballrooms of the Chicago fairs, there are no other memories of the Fair than seeing a few young people walking up and down the